When a coal plant goes bankrupt, for instance, its owners must find a way to cover up its problems.
But it’s not just coal plants that can have an adverse effect on the climate.
There are also things like the production and distribution of fossil fuels.
The United States produces a lot of fossil fuel, including oil, gas and coal.
The United States consumes about a quarter of the world’s fossil fuel reserves, and is projected to continue to add to that amount over the next few decades.
That’s according to the Center for Strategic and International Studies, which has released a report on the impact of climate change on the United States and its allies.
The report looks at five different countries in the Middle East, Asia and Europe and finds that: Iran and Russia are the countries that are most likely to experience rising temperatures due to climate change.
The Middle East is also the region where the largest share of global greenhouse gas emissions are coming from.
In China, for example, the country has been steadily adding carbon dioxide emissions to the atmosphere over the last several decades, even though the country hasn’t experienced an increase in temperatures.
But the United Arab Emirates is among the countries experiencing warming due to carbon dioxide.
In addition, the Middle Eastern countries have the most carbon dioxide in their oceans.
As the United Nations Climate Change Conference kicks off this week in Paris, the region’s governments are taking steps to combat climate change by adopting a carbon emission cap and trade system.
While the United Kingdom and the European Union are moving toward a carbon cap and market system, the European Parliament is considering a cap-and-trade system, which would include an option for the European Commission to implement carbon emission limits on companies.
The United Nations is also working to develop a national strategy on the threat of climate-related stress and related health impacts.